biomedical devices

The Internet of Things is raising the stakes of destructive, cyber physical attacks, Bruce Schneier argues in his new book, Click Here to Kill Everybody.

Podcast Episode 111: Click Here to Kill Everybody and CyberSN on Why Security Talent Walks

Podcast: Play in new window | Download (Duration: 59:10 — 67.7MB)Subscribe: Android | Email | Google Podcasts | RSSIn this week’s podcast (episode #111), sponsored by CyberSN: what happens when the Internet gets physical? Noted author and IBM security guru Bruce Schneier joins us to talk about his new book on Internet of Things risk: Click Here to Kill Everybody. Also: everyone knows that cyber security talent is hard to come by, and even harder to keep. But why does precious cyber talent walk? In our second segment, we’re joined by Deidre Diamond of cyber security placement firm CyberSN, who has all the answers.

The insides of a Revolar device, one of three tested by DUO Security, which found wide discrepancies in the security of the personal safety wearables. (Image courtesy of DUO Security.)

Episode 81: Hacking IoT with Physics, Poor Grades for Safety Wearables and Peak Ransomware

Podcast: Play in new window | Download (Duration: 39:57 — 45.7MB)Subscribe: Android | Email | Google Podcasts | RSSIn this week’s podcast: researcher Kevin Fu of University of Michigan discusses his work on attacks that use physics to manipulate connected devices. Also: Mark Loveless of DUO discusses his research into how poor implementation of wireless protocols make personal security trackers a privacy risk. And have we seen peak ransomware? Adam Kujawa of the firm Malwarebytes joins us to talk about the findings of that company’s State of Malware Report.